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with a member of the taliban. we have team coverage tonight. investigative reporter tony kovaleski has exclusive details about the suspect. we start with nbc bay area's arturo santiago with the details of this foiled plot. arturo? >> reporter: well, roj, the man was thought to be with the taliban, actually turned out to be an undercover fbi agent. he was so convinced he even developed a plan with the agent to train taliban fighters. but first, he wanted to blow up a bank. no one answered the door at the family home in san jose today, but neighbors say they heard about the man the fbi said was living here. >> it was shocking. >> to say the least. no, i don't have any information about those people. i've never met them before. i don't even know their names. >> reporter: in an affidavit, the fbi says during an undercover agent's initial meeting the suspect proposed car bombing the federal reserve bank in san francisco. they also say that the goal was to, quote, trigger a governme governmental crackdown which he suspected would trigger a right-wing counter response against the government followed by
pakistani girl shot by the taliban. her first message to the public next. >>> it's all about safety on the slopes. this will be a must-see report card for skiers and boarders he is pegs ly for parents. >> the first ever grading system every ski resort in the state has. >> reporter: only one ski resort in the state got an "f" for safety and the highest mark was a "b." we took to the slopes to get a firsthand look at hazards this new report identifies. >> this is a fixed cable. >> reporter: from cables at neck height. run down chair lifts to exposed metal poles. >> who is going to hit it downhill? >> reporter: a former ski patroller who has been involved in several injury lawsuits against the industry. >> the fences and the hazard marking and the signing and all that stuff is up there. but when you look at it closely, some of it's incredibly dangerous. >> reporter: to help people know about potential dangers on the mountain, he led a team of researchers who made unannounced visits to every ski area. his findings became the basis to this report card by the ski and snowboard foundation.
became a global inspiration after she survived an assassination attempt by the taliban in pakistan, because she spoke out for the rights of young women. her name, malala, now being mentioned for the nobel peace prize. and tonight we're hearing from her for the first time since her remarkable recovery. our report from nbc's keir simmons in london. >> today you can see that i'm alive. i can speak. i can see you. i can see everyone. and i'm getting better day by day. >> reporter: malala yousafzai's first words on camera were to thank others. >> because all the people, men, women, children, all of them have prayed for me. and because of these prayers, god has given me this new life. >> reporter: she almost died. shot in the head last october by islamic extremists, because she fought for the right of young women to have an education. on saturday, she walked to the operating room. for five more hours of surgery. doctors implanted a titanium plate and a sophisticated hearing aid, repairing where the bullet smashed her skull and left her deaf in one ear. 24 hours later, malala was talking
and music was banned for years by the taliban. now with help from the state department, the world bank and other supporters, these young afghan children are enjoying a rare moment of harmony. 13-year-old leila zhari has been waiting two years for this moment, the chance to perform on the world stage, while breaking another taliban taboo, girls and boys playing music together. which do you like better, the drums or the trumpet? which is more fun? >> the drums. >> reporter: the drums? she's one of 48 young musicians who attend the only music school in afghanistan. where music was strictly banned under taliban rule. many in the group are orphaned by war. some even lived on the streets. today they're nearly 7,000 miles from home, bringing traditional sound from their homeland. the tambor, meksed with western harmonies they're also learning. organizers hope the young musicians can learn about america and america can learn about afghanistan. music is making a comeback. >> the future of afghanistan, where the children of the country are, the future and that hope is not dead. >> reporter: how
support for the taliban. he hoped the bombing would be blamed on anti-government activists and somehow spark a civil war. she expected back in court on wednesday. >>> a parolee who managed to escape from san jose police on wednesday is back in custody this morning. officers found anthony sanchez sleeping inside a stolen truck in san jose about 11:30 thursday night. police say he escaped from officers after being arrested on hillsdale avenue on wednesday. he was able to slip his handcuffs to the front of his body and then took off in a police van. he is now facing auto theft, burglary and drug charges. >>> coming up this morning on "today in the bay," giants fans, are you ready? baseball season almost here, and later this morning, thousands talking thousands, of people will flood the field at at&t park for giants fanfest. one giant star fans may not recognize. that story, plus, more of the morning's top stories coming up on "today in the bay" at 7:00. another local news update for you in just about 30 minutes. so you can see us again at 5:56. for now, it's back to the "today" show. >>>
. malala was shot in the head by the taliban last october in her native pakistan. she was oshot for her outspoken advocacy. >> today i can see that i'm alive. i can see you. i can see everyone. and today i can see that i'm getting better day by day. >> just an incredible young lady. she also announces the establishment of her new charity, the malala fund for girls' education. the message was recorded before malala's most recent surgery over the weekend, which the doctors have described as a success. >>> the president heads to minneapolis today to meet with local leaders on the issue of gun control. in his annual presuper bowl interview last night he addressed a range of other issues, including the risk of brain injury in children playing football. >> i want to make sure that we're doing everything we can to make the sport safer and that means that the game is probably going to evolve a little bit. >> president obama also addressed the boy scouts' longstanding policy of excluding gays and lesbians, saying that they should have, quote, access and opportunity the same way everyone else doe
Search Results 0 to 5 of about 6